The 205 Edelman Trust Barometer shows that many people feel the pace of change in business is moving too fast. Conversely, nearly one-third of respondents believe the pace of change to be too slow. It’s a fine line that corporate communications navigate.
From our vantage point at PR News, we have seen the best-of-the-best in PR for years, from those in agency, corporate and nonprofit settings. And the best keeps getting better and better, which is why we hope you’ll join us at PR News’ PR People & Rising PR Stars Awards Luncheon on Dec. 9 at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C.
In addition to rethinking how (and how often) we monitor for potential issues, how we organize to effectively manage crisis situations must also evolve. Issues management expertise is no longer sufficient to succeed in this environment.
If a substantial amount of your products or services are manufactured or assembled in the U.S., you may be able to jump into the American Made movement that’s starting to accelerate.
A new survey lends credence to how communicators can boost their value in a digital age: Create content tailored to the various stages of the purchasing process. Rinse and repeat.
Joining us as emcee will be Ginger Zee of ABC News’ “Good Morning America.” To register, please go to prnewsonline.com/platinum-luncheon-2014.
With big data comes bad data, and most tools leave it up to you the communicator to figure out what’s good data and what’s bad data.
From a corporate standpoint, senior managers have turned their attention to ensuring that their company’s strategy and direction is clear and understood. There are now many questions to explore, discuss and debate with regard to employee communications.
The goal of any good crisis-communications plan is to find the balance between being authentic and taking responsibility if appropriate, and not being seen as the perpetrator of the crisis.